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Edit Comment Close Premium member Presentation Transcript Slide 1: INDIAN SPACE PROGRAMME ISRO-INDIAN SPACE RESEARCH ORGANISATION : ISRO-INDIAN SPACE RESEARCH ORGANISATION Central body of control of space programme in INDIA Dr. VIKRAM SARABHAI - FATHER OF INDIAN SPACE PROGRAMME OBJECTIVES : OBJECTIVES “ There are some who question the relevance of space activities in a developing nation. To us, there is no ambiguity of purpose. We do not have the fantasy of competing with the economically advanced nations in the exploration of the moon or the planets or manned space-flight. But we are convinced that if we are to play a meaningful role nationally, and in the community of nations, we must be second to none in the application of advanced technologies to the real problems of man and society.” Dr. Vikram sarabhai Slide 4: “ Many individuals with myopic vision questioned the relevance of space activities in a newly independent nation, which was finding it difficult to feed its population. Their vision was clear if Indians were to play meaningful role in the community of nations, they must be second to none in the application of advanced technologies to their real-life problems. They had no intention of using it as a mean to display our might.” Dr. APJ kalam Formative year GOALS : Formative year GOALS Journey started on 1920 Application on ground based radio -Dr. S.K. Mitra (1920) Application of space sciences -Dr. C.V. Raman , Dr. Homi Bhaba (1945) > Tata institute of fundamental research Study earth’s magnetic field Establishment of Osmania university, Hyderabad. Slide 6: Golden journey started with Dr. vikram in 1960 > Space science & tech. center (SSTC)-1960 > Experimental satellite communication earth station(ESCES)-1966 -Sriharikota > Indian satellite system project(ISSP)-1967 -Bangalore Slide 7: 15 Aug 1969 – foundation of INDIAN SPACE RESEARCH ORGANISATION Dr. vikram & his team started using modern tech. to > study cosmic radiation > experimentation at kolar mines(Karnataka) > study of upper atmosphere (Physical Research Laboratory Ahmadabad) LAUNCH VEHICLES : LAUNCH VEHICLES SLV ASLV PSLV GSLV GSLV 3 SLV : SLV Satellite launch vehicle The Satellite Launch Vehicle, usually known by its abbreviation SLV or SLV-3 was a 4-stage solid-fuel light launcher. It was intended to reach a height of 500 km and carry a payload of 40 kg. Its first launch took place in 1979 with 2 more in each subsequent year, and the final launch in 1983. Only two of its four test flights were successful. ASLV : ASLV Argumented satellite launch vehicle A 5-stage solid propellant rocket with the capability of placing a 150 kg satellite into LEO. This project was started by the ISRO during the early 1980s to develop technologies needed for a payload to be placed into a geostationary orbit. Its design was based on Satellite Launch Vehicle. The first launch test was held in 1987, and after that 3 others followed in 1988, 1992 and 1994, out of which only 2 were successful. PSLV : PSLV Polar satellite launch vehicle An expendable launch system developed to allow India to launch its Indian Remote Sensing (IRS) satellites into sun synchronous orbits, a service that was, until the advent of the PSLV, commercially viable only from Russia. PSLV can also launch small satellites into geostationary transfer orbit (GTO). The reliability and versatility of the PSLV is proven by the fact that it has launched 30 spacecraft (14 Indian and 16 from other countries) into a variety of orbits so far . In April 2008, it successfully launched 10 satellites at once, breaking a world record held by Russia. GSLV : GSLV Geo-synchronous satellite launch vehicle Is an expendable launch system developed to enable India to launch its INSAT-type satellites into geostationary orbit and to make India less dependent on foreign rockets. At present, it is ISRO's heaviest satellite launch vehicle and is capable of putting a total payload of up to 5 tons to Low Earth Orbit. GSLV 3 : GSLV 3 Geo-synchronous satellite launch vehicle mark 3 Under processing expendable launch vehicle . it is intended to launch heavy load satellite into geostationary orbit. The maiden flight is scheduled to take place in 2010. EOCS : EOCS India's first satellite, the Aryabhata, was launched by the Soviets in 1975. This was followed by the Rohini series of experimental satellites. At present, ISRO operates a large number of earth observation satellites. THE INSAT SERIES : THE INSAT SERIES Slide 17: INSAT-4CR Slide 18: INSAT-3A Slide 19: INSAT-3B ISRO IN THE FIELD OF COMMUNICATION DEVELOPMENT : ISRO IN THE FIELD OF COMMUNICATION DEVELOPMENT Slide 23: INSAT-4B You do not have the permission to view this presentation. In order to view it, please contact the author of the presentation.